With the National Front making multiple appearances in Elif Safak’s novel, Honor, I wanted to dig deeper and get more of an understanding about what they fight for and how they take action. The principles and policies of the National Guard serve the idea that it is their rights as individuals to determine the greatest possible future for themselves and their country. The National Front is noted as the white only and far-right political party. The National Front focuses on the individuals in their country and wants to limit and stop those immigrating. Specifically, with the numerous individuals without jobs, the National Front fights to dis allow immigrant individuals to work on jobs that the British can do for their own nation. The last three decades have displayed a decline in Britain’s economy. From immigrants migrating over to Britain, the National Front views those individuals as attempting to take power from British people. The National Front does see the world as widely diverse. They also believe that these races should not be extinct, but simply limited to areas they live and work. On their webpage they write how each race has progressed and developed their own social structures, its own customs and its own culture. Everyone has their own identity and character. From this, they hope for Britain to keep their identity as a primarily white country due to the development of their own social structures and culture. This view of keeping the whiteness is to maintain Britain’s character and culture. The National Front’s job is to halt all the non-white immigrants from entering Britain. In doing so, the racial tension and violence is expected to decrease in Britain. The allowance of white immigrants to enter Britain would remain due to particular reasons of skills or political refugees. All the National Front’s efforts are to aid the problem of unemployment in Britain. Once this unemployment issue is solved, the more lenient the National Guard will be in allowing a reasonable amount of immigrants into Britain. After understanding the motives of the National Front, as apart of the audience to the book Honor, I can grasp more of the context that Safak writes about.